References in periodicals archive ?
Epidermis (1960) evokes the intricate reticulation of skin by means of ink on paper, while the 1959 Phenomena lithographs (a favoured medium during the late 1950s and early 1960s, and prominent in this exhibition) evince all manner of natural inspirations--from Speckles to Pustulous Effusion--through various representational strategies evoking texture.
Former soldiers bleeding out in a dark corner of a room somewhere with gaping mental wounds--festering, infected, pustulous, hideous wounds that no one seems to know how to treat.
Clinical manifestations, occasionally triggered by viral or bacterial infections, as pustulous skin lesions, high fever (until 40-42[degrees]C), arthralgia, glossitis with "geographic tongue," and asthenia, arise during infancy [124].
Initially nodular, the lesion gradually increased in size, evolving into a pustulous lesion, which later ulcerated.
Palmoplantar distribution, pustulous form and plaque type psoriasis are the cutaneous reactions most frequently occurring in connection with TNF-[alpha] blockers (3), (7), (9), (10).
American graphic artist and cartoonist Basil Wolverton is famous for his gross-out drawings of dopey, deranged, even pustulous men and women (one of which graced a rather famous issue of MAD magazine in 1954).
In another tale self-mutilation wins redemption; an exiled daughter yielded a hand and an eye to make medicine to heal her cruel emperor-father's "great pustulous throbbing cankers"--an act that spurred him become a bodhisattva a revealer of the True Path.
I tend to agree, though I'd liken it to a pustulous slug.
Epidemiologic research was carried out in an outbreak of zoonotic disease which affected bovines and humans, of seven dairy farms from Baralt municipality, Zulia state, characterized by pustulous vesicular lessions in udders of cows and hands of milkers.
Sexual selection for sensor-y exploitation in the frog Physalaemus pustulous. Nature 343:66-67.